ccuggt it. when universiiy of maryland freshman dominnc ong heard about a campus flu study, 3 this is going to go into your nose and straight back.dominic had a feeling e fit the bill. &pi woke up at am today becaase every time i was getting puuched in the stomach. yesterday iislept abouu 18 hours, other than when i nneded to eat. he tested positive for type a influenza which qualified him for a study researching how anyone gets tteeffu in thh first place. that's what - ressarch nd discovery is about, being a deteetive professor ddn milton says scientists don't know exactly deep in, deep outnot be spread contact, iruses---one- thousanddh the width of a human haii--that linger in the air. it would be nice if flu was not aeroool transmitted because it would be much simpler, but i think the odds arrethat aerosols arr going to trannmissiin.that's wwere this machine--named the gesundheit 3 airrornehe has local exhaust ventilation collecting all of his brrath. this lab is part 33 more clearly explaii flu transmission, and some potential solltions. hings &plike uv lights to sterilize the aii, to have more -& ventilation, to have local exhaust veetilation, are breathing.the centers for disease controllsuggests disinfeeting germ-contaminated surffces as one way to void the fluudr. milton says he thingsswe touch --but he says, science still needs answers about whaa to do ith tte air we breathe.emily schmidt,,cnn washinggon..